One of the two men allegedly connected to a fatal shooting outside a now-shuttered Fisherman’s Wharf-area nightclub last year will stand trial for murder.
JROTC teachers have one more year to obtain a physical education teaching credential in order to teach the independent-study course and maintain the program.
A “double dipping” pilot program intended to stem the tide of retiring police officers without costing The City more appears headed for elimination.
When it comes to picking a district attorney, San Francisco’s ranked-choice voting is shaping the strategy of the three candidates vying to be The City’s top prosecutor.
A locked, darkened room sits on the third floor of a sparkling new building at the College of San Mateo. Pipes poke out of its walls and floors, gathering dust. The room was supposed to be the center of a new dental hygienist training program, and was built at considerable expense using voter-approved bond funding.
Hailing a cab in San Francisco is never easy, but it might become harder Tuesday. San Francisco cab drivers, upset by what they consider onerous credit card fees and intrusive industry oversight practices, are planning a strike. Tariq Mehmood, the driver spearheading the efforts, said cabbies will either circle their cars around City Hall in protest or keep the vehicles parked.
Only in San Francisco could one story devolve into such a twisted tale.
Chemistry is something almost every successful team has. It’s immeasurable, but everybody knows when a team has it.
Jacob Mar, a landscape architect, recently joined the team of Jenna Bayer Garden Design in Mountain View. The company, which provides personal landscaping, has worked with famous clients such as Joe Montana.
American Electric Power Chairman Michael Morris announced last week that his company would be forced to close five coal-fired power plants, spend an additional $8 billion refitting other plants, and lose 6,000 megawatts of its coal-generated capacity if the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency follows through with its latest proposed regulation of coal power plants. That’s just fine with President Barack Obama and Lisa Jackson, his appointment as EPA administrator. Their goal is to put utilities out of the coal-fired generation business.
The Muni drivers rolled the dice and lost when they refused management’s last offer. They figured they had two more chances to improve on the deal they rejected — the arbitrator and the courts. Muni management’s offer was based on a weak interpretation of Proposition G that would make life easier for both management and the union while appearing to rein in the drivers.